About The Product
The clean, artist silhouette of the Tulip Table reproduction, is pure urban sophistication. The lustrous top balances safely, but delicately atop a sturdy tulip-shaped base. This tapered base offers wobble-free steadiness along with plentiful foot room for up to ten guests. Packed with modern style, the Tulip Table is ideal for contemporary dining areas, breakfast nooks, or for a cafe, as it can be used in commercial settings.
Tulip Table, part of the Mad Men collection, was an exercise in a form that produced some of the most recognizable shapes in modern furniture design. With its curved, comfortable contours and crisp, clean color, the Tulip Table, which is also known as the Lippa Table is an easygoing yet elegant way to bring a relaxing element into a room with a retro vibe.
This sculpture, organic design has been realized from a number of different materials over the last 50 years or so as technologies have changed, culminating in Tulip Table.
- Meets architectural specifications of Eero Saarinen’s original design
- Tapered base leading to a wobble-free steadiness
- Available in different color options
- Available in different material options – marble, fibreglass, artificial marble, wood or walnut
- Available in different shapes and sizes to meet your needs
- Base made from cast aluminum for strength and durability
Additional Features offered by BCN:
- Chip resistant finish to avoid corrosion
Artificial Marble Tulip Table Dimensions
- 28″ | 27.5″L x 27.5″W x 41″H
Wood Top Tulip Table Dimensions
- 28″ | 27.5″L x 27.5″W x 40.5″H
Why Buy From Us?
- Free FedEx shipping
- 100% Satisfaction Guaranteed
- 5 Year Manufacturers Warranty
- Highly accurate reproduction
- Premium High-Quality Materials
- Easy Returns
- 100% Legal
About the Designer
He was Born to world famous parents, architect and Cranbrook Academy of Art director Eliel Saarinen and textile artist Loja Saarinen, Eero Saarinen was surrounded by design his whole life. It came as no surprise that Eero was helping his father design furniture and fixtures for the Cranbrook campus by the time he was in his teens. In 1929 Eero left for Paris where he studied sculpture before enrolling in the Yale architecture program the following year. In 1934, he returned to Michigan to teach at Cranbrook, work on furniture designs, and practice architecture with his father.